My rant (coming from a pickup truck user):
That's a bold, muscular, and even chic look, but I don't know if it would perform well in practical applications.
Lots of grille and door, not much window or space in the grille. I'd be afraid of limited visibility and poor radiator and aspiration performance.
Tires are pretty badass looking but that kind of tread wouldn't make it much past 30K miles, if even that. Sadly the tires my truck came with
couldn't even make it to 38, so I bought some Michelins
hoping they'll last longer. They're still too new to tell. The wheels/tires are almost swallowed by the wheelwells when the truck is empty on flat ground. I'd hate to see the look when loaded on uneven terrain. Some pics show it lifted, so I guess I maybe can take that back. The spokes of the wheel continue on to corresponding lumps on the tire. This would be an extremely expensive feature requiring a tire company to manufacture and maintain inventory on a tire design that only works properly with this one model.
The bed is short and narrow, too small to carry more volume than a common compact econo-truck. It is painted steel and stained wood which will scratch and rust/rot the first time you put something sharp or abrasive in there.
Supercharged V-10 engine that goes 500 miles between fuel-ups? 12hwy and 8town average 10 (significantly worse on E85 fuel). That's a 50+ gallon tank at $3.776 US average cost per gallon = $188.80 per 500 miles at minimum (hydrogen would be more). I hope your commute to work is short. Also, the supercharger only works with hydrogen on this model, and not when it's using gasoline. The engine is SOHC which is inefficient. Dual overhead cams produce more power and burn less fuel. This thing is 310 hp which is very low per liter. Hydrogen is super-clean to burn but currently equally if not more dirty to create. Electric vehicles help in this regard, because the electricity production isn't as dirty as gasoline burning or hydrogen production.
The seats are not well padded and not bucketed. That means poor seating stability which isn't just lack of comfort, but also reduces your ability to operate the controls safely and securely on curves or grades, even with the seat belt on. The foot rests in the back don't allow leg room for all people taller than maybe 4 feet. Toyota also has this problem with their reclining+foot rest rear seats in the Sienna.
There are no back-up lights, even though they're required.
There's no designated spot for a tow hitch, meaning the addition of one would really subtract from the look you wanted when you bought it, and no stepping surface on the rear bumper, something most pickup owners use on a regular basis.
The recovery points on the front would get damaged upon first usage.
TVs that big and that close to eyes would cause headaches for viewers while blocking rear view vision of the driver.
This truck has no airbags, ABS, child seat anchors, seat belt pretensioners, traction control, or almost any other safety feature.
The swing-out tailgate would be a major pain in the ass, speaking from the experience of a Rav4 owner. Plus pickup owners use their tailgates as working, sitting, or standing surfaces a lot, and that would be lost here. The front-hinged hood would also be a pain to work with.
There's no A/C and there's no cup holders, turn signal controls, or center arm rest for the driver. No door pockets or glove box.
That said, it is a gorgeous work of art. It looks great at a show and has a lot of wow factor. I just have to be practical since I use a pickup truck every day to do stuff that only a good pickup can do.